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Winner of the Pulitzer Prize, the Howells Medal, and the National Book Critics Circle Award In John Updike's fourth and final novel about Harry "Rabbit" Angstrom, the hero has acquired a Florida condo, a second grandchild, and a troubled,
A tour-de-force of psychoanalytic biography, this controversial book explores Pollock's Oedipal relationship with his mother and his latent homosexuality.
Drawing on the diaries of a midwife and healer in eighteenth-century Maine, this intimate history illuminates the medical practices, household economies, religious rivalries, and sexual mores of the New England frontier.
A Pulitzer Prize-winning, bestselling sensation, the Mambo Kings play an encore in this reissue timed for the Warner Brothers big-screen adaptation.
This book describes about the families engaged in cotton farming in Alabama during the period 1936 to 1986 in the eyes of a reporter and a photographer who visited the place after the Great Depression as a part of Farm Security Administration team.
After giving an engrossing account of Machiavelli's childhood and period of personal crisis that followed his imprisonment and torture, the book turns to an examination of The Prince. 1989 Pulitzer Prize for Biography.
Traces the history of the Philippines, discusses the influence of Spain and the United States, and looks at the problems facing the Philippines today.
These sometimes bizarre and often funny prose poems won the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry in 1990 for Simic, who was appointed Poet Laureate in 2007.
BONUS: This edition contains an excerpt from Anne Tyler's The Beginner's Goodbye.
Vann, a field advisor to the Army during the Vietnam War, told reporters, including the author, on what really was going on in the field. 1989 Pulitzer Prize winner for non-fiction.
The biography sensitive to the tragic pattern of a great subject: Oscar Wilde - psychologically and sexually complicated, enormously quotable, central to a alluring cultural world and someone whose life assumed an unbearably dramatic shape.
The first volume of a three book series on the civil rights movement during the 1950's and 60's.
Staring unflinchingly into the abyss of slavery, this spellbinding novel transforms history into a story as powerful as Exodus and as intimate as a lullaby.
Fascinating, well written story of people, history, science and how the atomic bomb came to be.
Thomas Wolfe, one of the giants of twentieth-century American fiction, is also one of the most misunderstood of our major novelists.
To American science, 1846 brought the Smithsonian Institution, the Yale Scientific School, and the arrival of Louis Agassiz; and 1876 brought the American Chemical Society and Johns Hopkins University.
Philip has a new life in New York but is returned to the petty meddling of his family when his two spinster sisters call upon him to help them ruin their eighty-one-year-old father's wedding plans.
Pulitzer Award winner. The Jew according to Arab is brutal, violent coward; the Arab, to the Jew is a primitive creature of animal vengeance. This book delves into origins of prejudices that have been intensified by war, terrorism and nationalism.
Winner of the Pulitzer Prize. Based on more than 700 recorded conversations, including interviews with all of King's closest surviving associates, this is a powerful portrait of Martin Luther King Jr. and the movement to which he dedicated himself.
Story told in poems of the African Amarican poet's grandparents' marriage, migration to Akron, Ohio. Pulitzer Prize 1987.
A love story, an adventure, and an epic of the frontier, Larry McMurtry's Pulitzer Prize-- winning classic, Lonesome Dove, the third book in the Lonesome Dove tetralogy, is the grandest novel ever written about the last defiant wilderness of America.
Two working-class families and a middle-class family in Boston are portrayed, starting with Martin Luther King Jr's assassination. Pulitzer Prize winner.
It is a classic story on the African continent and a detailed analysis on the darker conditions of the continent along with racial discrimination. Pulitzer Prize winner.
The biography of poet Louise Bogan, who died in 1971, and whose poems, collected in The Blue Estuaries, were first published in the 1920s.
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